The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05740

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
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WEATHER FORECAST
TEMPERATURE
Local rain probably to tonight.
night. tonight. Sunday, cooler in
north portion.
This morning, 52.
This afternoon, CO.
OCALA, FLORIDA. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1920.
VOL. 26
NO. 2S5 ,;
ninu Aim Mftim
ONLY THE CZECHS
ARE HOLDftlB OUT
iBATIOIl THE
OPINE THE COt
IAR0IIIG READY TO
ONLY ELEVEN WEHE
KILLED THIS YEAR
PERIIICIOUSIIESS
iiiui Hiiu nnvi
CMSIS IS OVER
START FOR I!
OF PLUS COST PLA
1ST 1P0RTAI1T
f

TTr

4 wmrf

FOOTBALL ELEVtHS
. s ""-s
t ,
Meet at the Polo Grounds in New
York Today in their Annual ;
Gridiron Contest

Interstate Commerce Commission Can
eels Several Rules Made to Meet
the Emergency

. (Associated Press)
New York, Nov. 27, Amid a stage
setting unique and different from any
other football game of the year, the
Army and Navy elevens will play their
annual gridiron contest at the polo
grounds here this afternoon. Other

inter-Varsity football struggles may j

draw-greater attendance of specta spectators
tors spectators or be surrounded with greater
tradition and classic atmosphere but
none approaches the battle of the
elevens from the United States Naval
and Military academies for martial
pomp and splendor.
-The marching West Point cadets
and the Annapolis middies, headed by
blaring bands, the army mule and the
navy goat present a picture entirely

foreign to any- other fields of Amen

(Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 27 The 'coal
crisis has passed in the judgment of
the Interstate Commerce Commission,
which has issued an order vacating all
remaining priority orders affecting
preference for open top cars in the
movement of coal. The order is effec

tive at midnight Monday. Chairman
Clark recommended in a letter to the
Associatio nof Railway Executives
that the railroads cancel emergency
re-consigning rules and charges af affecting
fecting affecting coal. r -..'.;.
WETS SCORE A VICTORY
OVER DRYS- IN MEXICO

Mexico City. Nov. 20. The "dry"
elements in the Mexican government

an at-

tkoii t,o Vi,iro roManirniftrinave just sunerea aeieac in

Vail AUVbUaii v, w vvm i
blocks of cadet gray and the sailor tompt to close the cantinas, or sa
blue, where the rival academy cheer- loons, on Saturday nights and Sun

fhg squads are located on opposite

sides of the field supply a color, scheme
not matched in any football stadium
in the country.
There is, in addition, a marked dif difference
ference difference in the appearance of the spec spectators
tators spectators a3 a whole. Field boxes and
grandstands are flecked with the gold
braided and starred uniforms of dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished naval officers -sitting

shoulder to shoulder with generals,

days. The "wets" comprising some

2000 cantma owners and their, pa patrons
trons patrons are rejoicing. r
The government has strong "dry"
leanings, the chief executive being al alleged
leged alleged to favor prohibition and E. Plu Plu-tarco
tarco Plu-tarco Calles, minister of war, being
known throughout the republic as a
"bone dry" advocate.
Several weeks ago a presidential

decree closed all places where liquor

Will Stop for, the Day in Jamaica as
the Goest of the British
Governor

(Associated Press)
Cristobal, Nov. 27. President Presidentelect
elect Presidentelect Harding leaves tomorrow on the
steamer Pastores for the United
States, stopping at Kingston, Jamaica,
Tuesday, where his party will go
ashore as g uests of the governor of
the island, which is a British posses possession.
sion. possession. The Harding party will auto
across the island, boarding their ship
again at Port Antonio, bound for Norfolk-
:- "- 5

PRINCE OF WALES
IS WELL PLEASED

London, Nov. 10. Enthusiastic ac accounts
counts accounts given by the Prince of Wales,
in the royal family circle, of his ex experiences
periences experiences during his recent empire
trip are said to have raised a keen de desire
sire desire on the part of his brothers,
Princes Albert, Henry and George.

If They Give Way to Austrian Ad Admission,
mission, Admission, Task of the Assembly
' ; Will.be Over

(Associated Press)
Geneva, Nov. 27-rOfficials predict
that the league of nations assembly
will complete its work next week, ten
days ahead of schedule. Czecho-Slo-

Fatalities of the Gridiron were Light
During this Year's Foot Football
ball Football Season

; (Associated Press)
. Chicago, Nov. 27. Football exacted
a toll of eleven deaths during the 1920
season, closing Thanksgiving day, ac according
cording according to Associated Press figures,

vakia is the only opposition to the ad-j which is five greater than in 1919

mission of Austria in the league.

SHOULD WEAR STRIPED SUITS

(Associated Press)
London, 'Nov. 27. Former Emperor
William during the visit of his chil children
dren children at Doom announced he would
give each 85,000 pounds in Dutch
money so they could ljve in a manner
befitting Hohenzollerns.

KITCIIIN HAS THE COLIC

colonels and captains of the army. In was sold from Saturday night at 6

the more drab uniform -of the civilian o'clock until Monday morning at 7.

may be seen high officials from Wash-(This edict had a depressing effect
irgton diplomatic circles while filling upon Saturday night revelry.
in the background of the scene may More than 2000 local vendors of liq-

he found thousands of plain football quor signed a request that the gov-

enthusiasts who never miss the 1 op opportunity
portunity opportunity to witness the Army-Navy
games, the closing act in the gridiron
diama of the year, providing they
have enough influence to secure tick tickets
ets tickets fronl the few "available sources of
supply.
Admission cards for the Army Army-Navy
Navy Army-Navy game have always been hard-to
procure whether played at Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, Princeton or New York and" sel seldom
dom seldom has there been a public sale of
the coupons. This season the situa situation,
tion, situation, so far as seats are concerned,
is undoubtedly the worst in the his history
tory history of the series between the two

aimn of. the service. In keeping with j bills and placards were distributed on

ernment be legally restrained from

enforcing the decree. After the ques

tion was violently agitated in the

newspapers, the supreme court hand

ed down a decision which virtually

granted the request of the "wets" by
naming several hundred cafes and
cantinas where liquor might be sold

over Sunday. This order was later

expanded to include all cafes and can

tmas and the "estado seco" j (dry
state) is a myth so far as the capital
is concerned.
President de la Huerta's "dry" de decree
cree decree was5 the subject of much satirical
comment in the newspapers. Hand-

WONDER WHAT WAS THE

MATTER WITH WATSON?

Miami, Nov. 26. John W. Watson,

four times mayor of Miami and twice

a candidate for governor of Florida,

Wednesday shot at T. O. Wilson, a
local real estate dealer, following a
dispute over a realty transaction. "A
bystander bumped Watson's elbow and
the bullet' missed Wilson4 entering the
ceiling.
Successful business men are good
users of printer's ink. ,-

-.(Associated Pre3s)

' Washington, D. C, Nov. 27 Repre Representative
sentative Representative Kitchin, t majority leader,
suffered an attack of indigestion at
the postoffice department today. He
was, taken home, where his physician
says his condition is 'not in any way
alarming."

Only two college 'varsity men were
killed, the others being high school
players.
MANY PHONES IN NEW YORK

ffew York, Nov. 27. Based upon
present demands for telephones, New
York city will reach the nillion mark
by he end of 1921, G. W. Whittemore,
valuation engineer of the New York
Telephone Company, stated in testify testifying!
ing! testifying! at a hearing here before the pub-

JEWELER WAS CARELESS

(Associated Press)
New York, Nov. 27. Two tin boxes
containing $60,000 worth of diamonds
were snatched from a jeweler's mes messenger
senger messenger by four daylight hold-up men
at the entrance of a bank on the
hustling Forth-ninth street and Sev Seventh
enth Seventh avenue intersection today.

lie

ent

D

service commission. At the pres-

time. he said; there are 870,000

telephones.

LY MOVEMENT IN ENGLAND

Hines Tells How the Shipping Board
Allowed the People's Money
to be W asted

(Associated Press)
New York, Nov. 27. Harold F.
Hines, examiner of the auditing de

partment of the shipping board, testi testifying
fying testifying at the congressional committee
investigating the board's affairs, said

he paid $48 for putting a 50-cent

hinge on a galley door and that 25

men were sent to work on a ship in a
four by four-foot room, which he ra ra-gards
gards ra-gards as condemning the cost plus
plan of contract for ship repairs.

THOMAS' NEW TACTICS

The

London, Nov. 16. To combat ex

cessive use of intoxicating liquor in

England, a campaign will be inau inaugurated
gurated inaugurated sohrtly by the "Fellowship of
Freedom Reform" whose chief planks
in their platform will be individual
freedom, true temperance, reform of
the public house and abolition of
drunkenness.

Question for Consideration at the
1 Short Session of the Sixty-
Sixth Congress

t Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 27. Immigration

vill be the most important problem for

consideration at the approaching ses session
sion session of Congress, according to the
views of the legislative committee of
the American Federation of Labor.

The committee reports says that
there are two million workers idle in
the country now and thousands of im
migrants pouring in every day, until
the enemies of labor even are fearful
of dangers ahead.

Pont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
Ighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

OK

A2j

PR

GE

other day. Chief of Police

Thomas shot a hole he could have hid
hjs club in in a buttheaded cullud pus pus-son
son pus-son ,and sent the same to the hospital,
from which a few nights later he es escaped.
caped. escaped. The chief has decided that he
will hereafter be like Paris, and when

ever he has to cut down on any Achil Achilles
les Achilles of the criminal world he will, if
possible, shoot him is one of his hind
Jegs, so he can be kept long enough

to be tried, anyway.
Wednesday night, out at the

grounds, the chief overhauled a col colored
ored colored bootlegger with a big cargo of
shine. Mr. Thomas told the man to
halt, but he thought he was more

ackrabbit than 'coon,--6o he lit out.

But the chief pulled trigger on him
before he got into stride, aiming at

his locomotive apparatus. The darkey

ay down, and it will be some time

before he stands up. The chief had
pinked him in one of his trilbies.

The man was tried in Judge Smith's

court this morning, and was fined $300

and assigned in addition three months

on the roads. If he can't pay the fine,
he will work six months.

The man's name was Ben Wise, but

it will be Ben unWise for the next six
months. He had booze enough to

make a truckload of roustabouts
double.

NAVIGATION MADE SAFE
BY WIRELESS TELEGRAPHY

the main streets ridiculing the nueas

ure by burlesquing it. For instance,

one bill carried a purported decree

stopping profanity from sunset Sat
urday to sunrise Monday.

EDUCATION IN SPAIN

CONSIDERED A PRIVILEGE

the popularity of football in general
this fall the demand for tickets for
the Army-Navy game has far sur sur-'nassed
'nassed sur-'nassed anv previous year. While the

polo grounds stands have been en enlarged
larged enlarged to accommodate close to 50,000
spectators, fully twice that number of
persons have made, application for
seats from either the athletic asso association
ciation association of West Point or Annapolis or
through prominent officials who are
supposed to have entre to the custo custodians
dians custodians of the precious pasteboards. The
few tickets which have fallen into the
hands of speculators are bringing
fabulous prices and are being snapped
up without hesitation or haggling by
those who are determined to witness
the play regardless of the cost.
Viewed from certain angles the
game is worth the prices being asked

by those who have tickets to sell fori
th atmosnhere and setting are that HIGH CHURCH OFFICERS

maarid, jnov. iu. .Education m

Spain continues to be a privilege -of

the people of fortune, declares the
newspaper, La Libertad. This was

evoked by the announcement that the

present cabinet had stopped the first

effort to open universities to the

poorer people by annulling an appro

priation of 500,000 pesetas by a pre previous
vious previous libera cabinet to furnish schol

arships for needy students in the

higher schools. -

This is an opportunity to Save Money on your
? : Ready-to-Wear Garments
, Beginning MONDAY
' WE OFFER
Our Entire Line of Women's

Eeadv-to

ear

of a huge open-air spectacle filled
with music, cheers and action such as
rever seen outside this particular and
distinctive American athletic contest.
The rival academy cheering squads
armed with megaphones and brilliant
colored streamers furnish the noise
while the 22 rival players on the field
supply action and thrills equal to any

the big

ARE FORCED TO ECONOMIZE
London, Nov. 8. High dignitaries
of the. English church are finding dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty in making their official stipends
meet the high cost of living! '":'.
Dr. Winnington Ingram, the bishop
of London, has leased his town man-

jsion in St. James square and announc-

developed bythe best of

'varsity football classics.
No keener rivalry or harder play is
ever seen in any "gridiron climax in
sny part of the country than that dis displayed
played displayed in the football meeting of the
soldiers and sailors.
: Close and exciting contests are the

rule rather than the exception and the
vicry intensity of the series is shown
by the almost equal allotment of hon honors
ors honors after 22 years of play. Since
1890, when the initial game was stag staged,
ed, staged, the Army has won 11 games and
the Navy 10, with one that of 1905
played at Princeton resulting in a
6 to 6 tie. -v.
t The Line-Ups
The line-ups of the two tears are
as follows:
Army Team: D. G. Storck, le; D. J.
Mulligan, It; W. F. Breidster, lg; F.
M. Greene, c: E. N. Clark, rcr: H. G.

Davidson, rt: W. C. White, re: G. CA

Wilhide (Capt.) qb; G. W. Smythe,
1 hb; C. W. Lawrence, r hb; W. E.
French, fb.
Navy Team: W. S. Parr, le; P. L.
.Wildorn, It; E. W. Willkie, lg; E. E.
Larsen, c; E. P. Moore, rg; C. W.
King, rt; E. C. Ewen, re; V. P. Con Con-royf
royf Con-royf qb; B. G. Koehler, 1 hb4, H. Wat Wat-ters,
ters, Wat-ters, r hb; V. P. Noyes, fb.

ed that he is quite prepared to give

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell is guaranteed. We're

Ightins for QUALITY not prices, tf

up Fulham Palace, his magnificent
official residence. The bishop's sti stipend
pend stipend is 10,000 pounds a year. Being
a man oTsimple habits, he does not
spend 1000 pounds a year on himself,
yet he is often hard to say that he is
' worse, off now than when he was a

curate."
The Archbishop of York and pri primate
mate primate of England, Cosmo Gordon
Lang, declares that it is quite impos impossible
sible impossible for him to maintain .his home,

Bishopthorpe Palace, and entertain
his clergy adequately, on his official
ircome of 9000 pounds a year, altho'
he is a bachelor, says the Evening
Standard." ...

The Bishop of Winchester, with 6,-

500 annual income, is in a similar

plight. He has to maintain Farnham

Castle, the largest bishop's palace in

this. country, with a deer parkrwhich

is one of the sights of England.

The Bishop of Lichfield definitely

announces that he is about to change

his palace for a small house. He states

that, although the yearly; income 'of

his see is 4200 pounds, the necessary

official charges leave him only 1200

pounds for the upkeep of the palace,
which really requires 2000, pounds per
year. -: X'Jv Y
The Bshop" of Y Worcester, who
draws 3900 pounds, is also consider considering
ing considering the advisability of leasing his
vast palace, YlJartlebury Castle, to
take a more modest dwelling.

at

alf Price

Women's Stylish Goat Suits.
Women's Snappy New Coats.
Women's Silk and Wool Dresses.
Women's Plain and Fancy Skirts.
These are new goods arriving every day, nothing

H shoddy no jobllotsust our regular line of depend depend-f
f depend-f able and standard merchandise. The most wonderful
Bargains ever offered in Ocala.
U Watch for our Special Prices on Piece
H Goods. Women and Children's Shoes.

ARE ROUTING WHISKY

THROUGH OLDSMAR

Oldsmar, Nov. -26 Wholesale quan

tities of whisky have been landed at

Oldsmar recently and taken to Tampa

by automobile truck rin the middle of

he night. Prohibition officers from

Tampa have been on the scene at

tempting to capture the operators,
but so far have been unsuccessful.
Citizens of Oldsmar have heard the

rucks coming from the town dock

through the street around midnight

and during the early hours of morn morning.
ing. morning.

A ship from Nassau in the Bahama

Islands and another one from Havana

have been bringin gthe stuff to the

mouth of Tampa bay. where motor

boats load up with it to the capacity
and land the stuff at Oldsmar one

night, at Safety Harbor another night

an dat other points by prearrange-

ments. ;

There are only seven prohibition of

ficers in the entire state of Florida
and they find they have their hands

more than full trying to prevent these

importations. At the present time a
special campaign is being waged at

Miami to prevent wholesale entry of

whisky at that point, so the operators

around Tampa bay have practically a
free field for their work recently ac according
cording according to local reports.

It is said that big money has been

made by motor boat owners who have
co-operated with ship owners in "this
business.

Philadelphia, Nov. 27. Admiral W.
II. Bullard, director of a naval com communication
munication communication service, -in a paper read
before the Franklin Institute here re recently,
cently, recently, said wireless telegraphy is
making navigation simple and safe.
"There will be a time when ships
will be without chronometers and will
be in constant wireless touch with
New York until they Teach the British

fair channel," said Admiral Bullard. "This

is not a dream; it is near at hand.
"By means of the radio compass a
ship can get her bearings when, she
culls for it, anywhere along the coast
of the United States. This instru instrument
ment instrument has already saved ships which
were headed straight for the shore.
"The depth of water under the ship
can now be accurately determined by

the hydro-phone, which works on the
reflection from the ocean bottom of
the, sound of the ship's propeller. By
this device shallow water can be
avoided and even the proximity of
icebergs detected. Ships also can
communicate with each other by un underwater
derwater underwater waves, sent out by oscilla oscillators.
tors. oscillators. "By means of a cable laid along the
bottom of New York channel and en energized
ergized energized with current ,a pilot, blind blindfolded,
folded, blindfolded, guided a destroyer safetly to
port, never getting more than 50 ytrds
from the cable. The waves sent out
by the cable were detected in tele telephone
phone telephone receivers, one on each ear, tell telling
ing telling him whether he was to right or

left of the guiding cable.
"Hurricanes can be detected by sen sensitive
sitive sensitive radiq telephones, and even the
general direction of storms, are felt
on wireless receiving apparatus. The
time is now sent broadcast by coastal
stations and by the time given for
certain' longitudes, the ship can tell'
its location. Weather warnings and
location of wrecks, derelicts and ice icebergs
bergs icebergs are given out."

see

MANY MISSIONARIES
SENT BY M. E. CHURCH

New York, Nov. 26. The largest
number of new missionaries ever sent
to foreign fields in any one year in the
history of the Methodist Episcopal
church left the United States during
the fiscal year ending November 1,
1920, reports the board of foreign
missions of that church. There were
275.

REGULAR ARMY MEN

SENT TO WEST VIRGINIA
(Associated Press) f
Charleston, W. Va Nov. 27. Four

hundred regular army soiiers are
expected to arrive at Williamson for

duty in the Mingo coal strike zone,

where disorders have occurred lately.

EXPLOSION IN ENGLAND

SmMML k

ONE

PR

ICE!

.(Associated Press)

London, Nov. 27, .Six people were

killed and. twenty injured in an ex

plosion in an industrial plant at Ver-

tage today, causing great damage.

SWIFTLY AND SURELY

' AFTER 3HL SEELY

Chattanooga, Nov. 27. S II. Seely
was instantly killed here today when
he was knocked down by a truck and

run over by a car immediately follow

ing.
CANT FIND THE BARGE

rW -tV ", 1" - "" i

Seattle, Nov. 27. No trace of the

barge W. J. Pierrie, reported ashore
off the Washington coast, has been
ftund. Sixteen persons, including

jatJ Jensen's wife and baby are aboard.

WERE GOING TO

JOYRIDE WITH IT

S

Baltimore, Nov. 27. Whisky valued

at $20,000 was seized here today in a

private garage after a man informed
the police that six men refused to al allow
low allow him to enter.

CHINKS CAME ASHORE

WITn CONTRABAND

Newport News, Nov. 27. Thirty
Chinese, members of the crew of the

British steamer -Elderbranch. ovpt.

powered the ship's watchman and
came ashore with ten pounds of opium,
the police were informed.

THIS READS TO WE
LIKE AN L-I-E
Newtern, N. C, Nov. 27 Employes
of the Newbern Iron Works quit work
today rather than accept a 10 per cent
wage redaction.
Nearer Possible
Danville, Va., Nov. 27. The em employes
ployes employes legislature of the Dan River
Cotton Mills agreed to a wage reduc reduction
tion reduction of 25 per cent, affecting C00O
workers.

POPULATION INCREASES
IN PATCHES
Washington, D..C, Nov. 27. Cen Census
sus Census figures show an increase in the
negTO populations of Baltimore and
Cincinnati and a decrease in Louis Louisville.
ville. Louisville. ,.

O'MALLEY HAS CROSSED OVER

New Orleans, Nov. 27. Dominick
O'Malley, former owner of the New
Orleans Item, and prominent in sport sporting
ing sporting circles here, died tody.



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 27. 1920

FuMUbed Every Day Except Saaday fcy
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OCALA, FLORIDA.
It.. II. Carroll, Preldeat
I V. UavriiRood, Seeretary-Treaarer
J. II. fleajaula. Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postorflee as
second-class matter.' v f.
. TELEPHONES
II u I a ex Of flee Flve-Oae
Editorial Departmeat ..... .Two-Scvea
Surety IUporter ,.FIye-Oa

I

our access is

Our Su

ccess

MEMIIEK ASSOCIATED PRESS
""he Associated Presa la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted In this paper and
also tne local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
Usoatehea herein are also reserved.

DOMESTIC SUllSCHIPTION RATES
One year, in advance .. ... ft.00
(six months. In advance 2.00
Three months. In advance 1.60
One month, In advance CO

ADVERTISING RATES
Display! Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive Insertions. 'Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 1 cents per inch. Bpeclal
position 20 per cent additional Rates
h4 ar r 4.1nh .minimum T u fla titan

iour Inches will take higher rate.

which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Heading; Notice 5 cents per line for
first Insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent Insertion. One change, a
week allowed on readers without extra
composition charges.
Legal advertisements it legal rates.

For years, while President Wilson
was in the height of his power, his
success was considered & setback for
the thirteen superstition. Thirteen
vas mixed up in everything he did,
and in everything he wa3 successful,
so his friends crowed and 'said the
jinx was, laid out cold. But, alas!
poor Prexy is up against it, and it
looks like the deadly thirteen is get

ting in its work. Which is another

proof, of the wisdom of the old Greek

saying, "Count no man happy until he

is dead."

There' is no excuse for games of

chance on carnival or other grounds.

They are absolutely forbidden by the

aw, and the officers of the law should

shut them up and put their managers
in jail as soon as they begin to do
business. They are' in the same class

with the nickel-in-the-slot machines,
which were put out of business years
ago. No business establishment in

he city would be allowed to run one

of them for a day.

This aggregation of crooks cost

Ocala a good deal of money. It made
necessary the employment of a num

ber of extra policemen, in addition to

he suspicion and ill-feeling they

stirred up. Ocala will be much bet-

er off in the future if she bars out

all such disreputable and semi-criminal
affairs.

On the other hand is the Marion

County Fair of 1920, the thirteenth of
the series and a very lucky one. Very

well managed and a great success.
The exhibits better chpsen and more

symmetrically arranged than in any
previous fair. Too late for any thir thirteen
teen thirteen hoodoo to get in its work on this

fair. It's over and done with.

One great reason for the success of

the last two fairs has been the com community
munity community exhibit idea. It was a good

thing last year and a better one this

The community exhibits were all so

good and well arranged that we do
ret see how they, could be improved

on, but there were only eight commu

njties represented. T There are in the

county at least thirty capable of mak

ing fine exhibits and they should b

represented at the next fair. There

should be enough to fill the entire ag

ricultural building, excepting o

course the room for the women's

household department.

People who have been to the state
fair say, there was nothing so good

there in proportion as the Marion
community exhibit, "which, if it could

have been put on wheels and sen

down to Jacksonville would have mads

a clean sweep.

Speaking of the state fair, while our

4 people do not feel unkindly toward
Jacksonville for staging its fair when

it did, they can't help thinking tha

another time would have been better
for Jacksonville and all Florida. The

state fair should be held when Jack

sonville is full of tourists, so they

can obtain a better idea of the re

sources of the state. The fair at
Jacksonville hurt Marion more than
any other county. We don't suppose
it hurt very much, but it diverted

part of our exhibits. On the other
hand, a good many Marion county
people stayed away from the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville fair because they couldn't 'attend
both.

TT HAS ALWAYS been the policy of this bank to
-L manifest a friendly, personal interest in the wek
fare of depositors. We do not merely wish for the
success of our depositors; we work for their .success,
realizing that their interests of the bank are closely
bound up with the welfare of its customers.

E STRIVE to meet the requirements of our cus

tomers m a manner consistent with right bank

ing principles.

Munroe & Chambliss National

w

Bank

NOTICE

OCALA AND MARION COUNTY

Word comes that the state road de

partment is trying to repair the exe

crable six miles of, Dixie Highway in

Flagler county. Of course this repair
work should have been done last sum

mer. It is eminently idiotic for men

entrusted with : road improvement

funds to wait until the winter season
to repair the main highways. But
better now than not at all. Miami

Metropolis. . v

Flagler is one of those little new

counties, cut out of two big counties,

and unable to raise the money to build

its own roads, it has to depend on the

state road department. 'It will have
that part of the main highway in its
boundaries repaired, but it will never

be able to build a road system of its
own. The day of little counties has
passed. They are not ; only feeble
themselves but in the way of the big bigger
ger bigger ones.

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S

meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.

Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M. M.Mrs.
Mrs. M.Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
V T.
Advertise In the Star.

;C. Cecil Bryant:
SB

Accounting and Auditing

: PHONE 332 :
: ... .

Our Specialty Is

huildind

IdSh

Says the Tampa Tribune: "The
Marion County Fair threw open its
gates Tuesday mornine to the great

est first day assemblage it has known

- on the greatest aggregation of farm,
garden and grove accomplishments
that have ever been shown in Ocala.
All the space was taken and filled, in
n advance of the opening, and daily ad

ditions being made to the exhibits will
keep the quality and freshness np to
the tnnmnct AamxTA Mo-irtri -kl-inTT

fairs have been real agricultural
epoch makers in this state for many
years. Around them, and from them,
have been built up many other county
fairs, and their influence on the de development,
velopment, development, of the state would be hard
to estimate."

Coming to the subject of carnivals,
it is time those animals reformed
their ways. They,always go to coun county
ty county fairs, and they always leave a bad
taste in the mouths of the people when
they go away.. This is seldom the
fault of the showmen themselves,- but
always the result of the gamblers and
other sharpers that accompany the
shows. The Miller Bros who have
,been here this week had the average

canuvai attractions that is, they
were worth the small price paid for
admission, and so far as we know the
showmen were all decent enough. But

they had the worst gang of camp fol

lowers mat has ever been with a car

nival. We don't see the necessity of
of these hangers on. If a good aggre aggregation
gation aggregation of entertainments ever comes
here absolutely minus criminal and

disreputable attachments, it will make
good and the people will want tosee
it return the next year.

OGS "V

YOU SAVE MONEY

Cn your sfioe bills by: having us re

build your old shoes. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac

tion.

AZ0N&C0.

Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig's

Drug Store

The Kind to
ivhlch Barney
trusted his
life

If Carney Trusts Them
YOU CAN

DAYIES, The Tire Man
Vulcanizing
Phones 438-76.

Mr. L. H. Chazal, secretary of the
Marion County Board of Trade, and
an indefatigable worker, for his town
and county, writes the following for
the Florida Industrial Record, Bob
Bentley's new magazine published in
Tampa:
Ocala, "City of Beautiful Trees," is
located in the geographical center of
Florida, in the center of a rich agri

cultural section. No city in the state.

has a more substantial back country.
Ocala is one of the most attractive
cities in Florida, and is at the same
time an important commercial center.
No one has seen Florida until he has
seen Marion county; for this county,
of which Ocala is the largest town,
differs from other sections of the
state in topography, scenery, forest
growths and agricultural products.

In this county there are gardens that

remind one of old Spain, there are
farms that remind one of Pennsyl Pennsylvania,
vania, Pennsylvania, and hillside places, fenced with
scones picked up in the fields, that
suggest New England.
Near Ocala are the largest springs
in the United States, and the most
beautiful in the world. Thousands
visit them annually The records of
the United States Geological Survey
show that Silver Springs are the
largest, in this country, and they are
probably the largest in the '' world.
There are no available records of for

eign springs. The waters, of Silver
Springs are as clear as air and the
under-water gardens and caverns are
viewed from glass bottom boats. Dur During
ing During the summer months the "bathing

in the cool waters of these springs is
most popular. Summer excursions
are run from Tampa, Jacksonville and
other points, and thousands ?visit the
springs in their automobiles. As the
waters of the springs have a temper temperature
ature temperature of about seventy degrees the
year around the bathing in the hot

weather is most refreshing. The boat,

trip down the winding- Oklawaha is

one of the most interesting in the
country. Someone has called it an
American classic. Silver Springs is
navigable to its source and from the

springs the river starts or ends. River
boats ply between Silver Springs and

Palatka. ?

The agricultural section f around

Ocala is one of ?great versatility, in

eluding general farming, livestock
raising, dairying, trucking and citrus

and deciduous fruit raising. One can

readily imagine, therefore, the won
derful possibilities of combining veg

etable farming with livestock raiisng,

vegetable gardening, orchard and

grove. And when the many varieties

of sub-tropical plants, flowers and
palms are added, it is scarcely possi possible
ble possible to think of anything more attrac attractive.
tive. attractive. There are few days that the sun
does not shine. There is an abundant

rainfall." No irrigation is necessary.

It was a Marion county Poland

China ow that captured a grand

championship at the International

Livestock Show in 1919. This summer

a Marion county raised boar sold for

$15,000, the largest price ever paid for

a hog in the southeastern states.

The industries of Ocala .and Mar

ion county include lumber, crate and

basket manufacturing, naval stores,

foundrying,, machine shops, cooper

age, mining of hard rock phosphate,

soft phosphate and peat, the mining
and kilning of limerock, manufacture

of fertilizer and the manufacture of

cigars and. drugs: Large quantities of

crushed stone for building and road

purposes are shipped and large quan

tities of ground limestone are ship

ped for agricultural purposes. Lake
Weir sand is shiped all over the state

for building urposes.

There are at present over 225 miles

of hard-surfaced highways in this
county, radiating out of Ocala and

into the adjoining counties. This

makes Ocala an excellent distributing

point and headquarters for salesmen.

The county this year bonded for roads
of a more permanent type and the
city bonded for streets. The Dixie

Highway "traverses the county from

north to souths The Seaboard route
to Tampa starts here, and there is a
connection with state road No. 5 by
way of Dunnellon. The roads now in

the county are of limerock and sand-

clay. The county commissioners have
just purchased machinery for the pur

pose of oiling the limerock roads, and
many believe that this may prove to
be the solution of the road problem in
this county.
The county has a splendid public
school system ,the center of which are
fully accredited high schools in Ocala
and Dunnellon.
1 Ocala spreads, out from the county

court house, a modern building of

sandstone, and a most attractive pub public
lic public square. The business of the city
i? done in some twenty-five blocks ad

joining the square. Thi3, of course,
does not include the scattered stores,
warehouses and manufacturing plants

on the outskirts of the city. The post post-office
office post-office and federal court building, a

beautiful example of modernized Ital

ian architecture," occupies a block to

the north of the court house. A block

to the east is the new Carnegie pub public
lic public library with over 7000 volumes

Ocala has exceptionally good shops.
It has a number of wholesale and dis-

tiibuting houses. The city has splen
did public utilities; pure water, elec

tiic light and power, gas, and a mod modern
ern modern sewerage system of the Imhoff
type. With the exception of the gas

these are municipally owned. The

- m..- -
fire department is motorized.

The golf links of the Ocala Country

Club are among the most attractive in
Florida. This summer there have
been some changes made in the

course, which was one of the first-laid

out in this state, and the fairways
row take in a rather steep hillside,
making play more difficult and inter interesting.
esting. interesting. The nine holes now have a

c-ngth of over 3000 yards. The links

are open to visitors .and are only a

ew minutes from the hotels and

boarding houses.

There is excellent hunting and fish

ing in this part of the state. There

are the rivers and hundreds of lakes,

and the famous fishing grounds of the

Homosassa river and the gulf are only

about forty miles away by motor or

railroad.

Besides Silver Springs, the largest

in this country, other springs in Mar Marion
ion Marion county are Blue Springs, the sec

ond largest according to the records
of the geological survey; Salt Springs,

with their medicinal properties and

salt water fish and crabs; Orange
Springs, Silver Glen Springs and Ju

niper Springs. The lakes include Or Orange
ange Orange Lake and Lake Weir, with their

orange f groves, where "originated the
famous and luscious "Parson Brown"

Notice is hereby given that under
final decree of the circuit court for
Marion county, in chancery, in the

case of Rodney V. W. Vandervoort,
complainant, vs. David E. Allen, et aL
defendants, rendered April 24th, 1920,
and under supplemental decree ren rendered
dered rendered October 18th, 1920, the under undersigned,
signed, undersigned, as special master in chancery
appointed by the court to execute the
said decree, will on .. .

Monday, December 6th, 1920,
between the hours of eleven o'clock
a. m. and two o'clock p. m., offer for
sale and sell to the best and highest
bidder for cash, at the west door of
the court house in Ocala, Florida, the
following described personal and real
property, to-wit:
The undivided half interest of the
cross-defendant, Frank K. Vander Vandervoort
voort Vandervoort in and to all of the personal
property, including farm tools, ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, utensils, etc., live stock, etc.,
formerly belonging to the partnership
of Vandervoorst & Allen;
The undivided half -interest of the

cross-defendant, Rodney V. W. Van

dervoort in and to all those certain
tracts or parcels of Jand mentioned
and referred to or described in a cer

tain deed of conveyance dated October
21st, 1913, from David E. Allen and
wife to Frank K. Vandervoort, re recorded
corded recorded in Deed Book 153, page 402,

of the public records of Marion coun

ty, Florida.

The said personal property will be

sold first, and if sufficient is cot

realized to satisfy the amount of said

decree, the real estate will be ? next

offered for sale and sold.

All of said property being sold to

sausiy tne saia aecree ana costs.

S. T. Sistrunk,

11 -13-sat Special Master in Chancery,

NOTICE OF MASTER'S SALE

Under and by virtue of a final de

cree issuing out of the circuit court

of Marion county, Florida, dated Oc

tober 19th, 1920, in that certain suit
in chancery now pending, .wherein

Henry Gatrell is complainant and

William Jacobs is defendant, l as

special master will offer for sale at
the west door of the court house in

Ocala, Florida, on

Monday, the 6th day of December,

1920,
between the hours of 11 a. m. and

p. m. of said day, the following land

situate, lying and being in Marion
county, Florida, to-wit: the west half

of the southwest quarter of the south

east quarter of section thirty-four in

township thirteen south, range twen

ty east, said land to be sold to the

highest bidder for cash to satisfy

said decree and costs.

S. T. Sistrunk. SDecial Master.

TtT TT- rw 11

Complainant's Solicitor. 11-6-sa

and "Pineapple" oranges, and where

the grapefruit was first introduced in

Florida. The wild orange groves in

this county are a special attraction
and most interesting. The orange in industry
dustry industry of Florida got its start in Mar Marion
ion Marion county, and the wild orange stock
is in great demand today for budding

purposes. This year, by the way, will

see a big increase in the orange and

grapefruit groves in Marion county.

One may motor out of Ocala in any

direction any day in the year, and on

each trip see something new. Such
is the versatility of this wonderful

section.

ODD FELLOWS

HT,11 T XT DO T t t V

meets every" Tuesday evening at the

Odd Fellows hall at the corner of

Fort King Ave. and Osceola street. A
warm welcome always extended to

visiting brothers.

J. D. McCaskill, N. G.
H. R, Luff man. Secretary.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS

Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13. R. A. M on the fourth

Friday in every month at 8 p. mu
. H. S. Wesson, H. P.
' Jake Brown, Secretary.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE

OF TRAINS IN OCALA

Seaboard Air Line

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09 a. ra

Leave for Tampa. 2:10 a.m.

Aiifve from Jacksonville.. l:S0p.m.

Leave lor Tampa x:oup.m
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:04p.m.
Leave for Tamoa......... 4:05p.m.

Arrive from Tampa....... 2:14 a. m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.

Arrive from Tampa 1:85 p. ra.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55p.m.
Arrive from Tampa;..... 4:04p.m.

Leave for Jacksonville.... 4nop.m.

. Atlantic Coast Line

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:31 a.m.

Leave for St. Petersburg.. 2:32a.m.

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg. 3:35 p.m.

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10 :12p.m.

Leave for Leesburg .10:13 p.m.

Amve from St. Petersburg 2:26 a, m.

Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:27a.m.

Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.

Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41 a. i

Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25 p. a.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.

Arrive from Gainesville,

daily except Sunday. . .11:50 a. m.

Leave for Gainesville, daily

except Sunday 4:45 p m.

Leave for lakeland Tues

day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.

Ar. from Lakeland, Tues

day, Thursday, Saturday 11 :C3 p. ra.

Leave for Wilcox. Monday,

Wednesday and rriday. r:iu a. m.

Arrive from Wilcox. Mon

day. Wednesday. Friday 6:45 p.m.

See Me
For all Classes ol
Stone, Brick, Wood
and Concrete
Building

Charter No. 992S Reserve District No. 6
ir". Report of Condition of the
OCALA: MATEOMAL BAMM
At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business on Nov. 15, 1920
RESOURCES
1. (a) Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,
(except those shown in b and c) $337,721.G7
- Total loans.. 337,721.07 $337,721.67
2. Overdrafts, unsecured. $430.49 430.49
4. U. S. Government securities ovmed:
(a) Deposited to secure circulation (U. S. bonds
. par value) .. ;.. 75,000.00
(d) Pledged as collateral for state or other de-
; 'posits or bills payable 08,000.00
(f) Owned and unpledged 174,160.62
; (h) War Savings Certificates and Thrift Stamps
actually owned ... 1,648.00
Total U. S. Government securities 318.S0S.G2
5. Other bonds, securities, etc.:
(b) Bonds (other than U. S. bonds) pledged to
, secure postal savings deposits 5,000.00
(c) Bonds and securities (other than U. S. secu securities)
rities) securities) pledged as collateral for state or
"other deposits (postal excluded) or bills
; payable .V 12,000.00
(e) Securities other than U. S. bonds (not in including
cluding including stocks) owned and unpledged..... 229,766.56
Total bonds, securities, etc., other than U. S... 246,766.56
7. Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per cent of
subscription) 2,700.00
8. (a) Value of banking house, owned and unin-
' cumbered . . 32,380.60 32,38O.C0
9. Furniture and fixtures . .' 4,619.40
10. Real estate owned other than banking house.. 2,233.62
12. Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank. .. 41,374.85
13. Cash in vault and net amounts due from nation-
- al banks ........... 71,545.89
14. Net amounts due from banks, bankers and trust
companies in the United States (other
than included in Items 1L 12 or 13)) .. 1,276.61
15. Exchanges for clearing house 5,979.41
Total of Items 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16. 78,801.91
17. Checks on banks located outside of city or town
of reporting bank and other cash items... 548.81
18. Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due
from U. S. Treasurer ..; 3,750.00
19. Interest earned but not collected (approximate)
on notes and bills receivable not past due. 3,200.00

21.
22.
23.

24.

27,159.62

9,759.60

! J. D. McCasIdll i

Contractor Z

Phone 446. 728 Wenona St. J

U HUSU ALC 0 N D IT! 0 11

Iexas Lady Suffered With Puffin?

and Aching Pains in Her Back,
Wfcicn Cardui Relieved.

' Houston, Texas. Mrs. C D. Cook, oJ
1112 Whltty Street, this city, recently
aald: "About four, months after my
marriage, I ... ..began sulferlng much
pain, and knew thu,t tiy co-di'-ioa w-s
unusual, but couldn't just decide what
was wrong. I had to go to bed. .
"All across my back and hips were
pains, pulling and aching until I could
hardly sit up. I stayed In bed a few
days. My husband had heard of Car Cardui
dui Cardui ... so I told him he might get It
"After I had taken Cardui a fev
days, I was up. I took five bottles and
haven't been in bed since for this
trouble, for if I have the least symp symptoms
toms symptoms of this trouble I get Cardui and
take It la time.
I have a number of friends who
have used Cardui, and they recommend
It very highly."
The experience of this Texas lady
is similar to that related by thousands
of other women.
Cardui ts purely vegetable, and mild
and gentle In its action. Cardui may
be the very medicine you need If suf

fering -with womanly trouDies.

Take Cardui.

NC-12J

TOTAL
LIABILITIES
Capital stock paid in
Surplus fund ........... ... . .v
(a) Undivided profits .

(b) Less current expenses, interest and taxes
paid... 11,185.33
Interest and discount collected or credited in ad-

vance of maturity and not earned (approx (approx-imate)
imate) (approx-imate) ..
27. Circulating notes outstanding ;
32. Cashier's checks on own bank outstanding

Total of Items 28, 29, 30, 31 and 32 . ........
Demand Deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to reserve (deposits payable within
30 days) : y

Individual deposits subject to check ;
Total of demand deposits (other than bank
deposits) subject to Reserve, Items 33, 34,
35, 36, 37 and 38
State, county or "other municipal dep o s i t s se secured
cured secured by pledge of .assets of this bank .
Time Deposits Subject to Reserve (payable aft after
er after 30 days, or subject to 30 days or more
notice, and postal savings) :
Certificates of deposit (other than for money
' borrowed) . . .-
Postal savings "deposits
Other time deposits
Total of time -deposits subject to Reserve, Items
39, 40. 41 and 42
Bills payable with Federal Reserve Bank. . .

$1,073,336.53
$ 75,000.00
15,000.00

15,974.29

3,000.00
73,800.00
9,759X0

33.

386,656.29

395,577.97

8,921.68

39.
41.
42.

48.

36,257.73
1,816.74
417,150.20

455,224.67
30,000.00

TOTAL $1,073,336.53
55. Of the total loans and discounts shown above, the amount on which in interest
terest interest and discount was charged at rates in excess of those permitted by
law (Sec. 5197, Rev. Stat.) (exclusive of notes upon which total charge not
to exceed 50 cents was made) was. None. The number of such loans was,
None.
STATE OF FLORIDA, COUNTY OF MARION, ss:
I, H. D. Stokes, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
H. D. STOKES, Cashier.
' . f Correct Attest:
. Subscribed and sworn to before me CHARLES S. CULLEN,
this 27th day of November, 1920. JNO. L. EDWARDS,
(Seal) Frank G. Churchill, J. E. CHACE,
Notary Public, Directors.

j. Tiim visum. nrm?it-from

a number of causes, gen

. a - ai a i

.vv Stilly fitted glasses.
DR. K. J. WEUIE,,
. Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

- The Federal Bakery will be closed
after one o'clock on ; Thanksgiving
day. 23-2t

PYLES & PERKINS
Funeral Directors & Eobslmers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICS
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for Whita
People Only.
Phones 555 and 225. Open All Niht.
OCALA. FLORIDA

Abruzzi seedrye, $4 per busheL
Rust proof seed oats, $1.50 per bushel.
Ocala Seed Store. 22-tf

For your Automobile

Have your Cars and Trucks
Cleaned, Greased and Oiled
AT NIGHT

GARAGE ALWAYS OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
MURPHY MOTOR COMPANY
Ocala, Florida

r yr. -TV -" "-s ,.. ." . -s

r VC 'C V w" U w V-rf w' W w V



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEIISES 27. 13

KING'S DAUGHTERS
&
""i"-3.rvSt V I r.raw EXHIBIT
ARE GRATEFUL
Zm -Zs 's '-Zs 's

We'are striving to give the very best service that can possibly be given
to our customers and friends. ;
The officers of the Bank are anxious to talk over the conditions that con confront
front confront us, and help you to plan your finances, so as to make a success of youi
business.'.:. ;
Call on us when in need of advice or funds. We fully, realize the import importance
ance importance of lending money, as well as accepting deposits.

CALA NATIONAL BANK

Resources More Than a Million.

Not onlv the neonle of Marion The memDers oi tne Jung's uaugn-

county, but the state officials at Tal-Iters desire to thank the eighth grade

& l.v.ccoo nil vf nrhnm are interested cf the men. scnooi ana tneir teacners.

in the industrial school here, will be Mrs. Rex Todd and Mrs. H. S. Wes-

X giad to know that the teachers and son, lor tneir gtmerous gm lnanics-

seholars of the school had a good ex- giving. Also to tne episcopal cnurcn

1 1 hi bit ana won several prises ui meuwi uvimwvu wiv-

fair. Thev are a brisrht bunch of tion taken Thanksgiving day.

is onrls and whon thw nut their heads

together in any good work they al- J EIGHT O'CLOCK CLUB'S DANCE
'at liflv ah!vi o-srllent results. Their I

of f Ka oi- woo -follows: I Last evening at the Woman's Club,

v5?
2S

) First nri for the school: Filet on the Eight O'Clock Dancing Club en-

0i UAntemiPci.- Af,nle cie. Homemade tertained at its third dance of the

vl . season and it proved one of the most

'z:. i I . ... it

Trcnfi Bonds and Emma Batts: Doll congenial ana enjoyauie OI uw inree.

There a number of visitors and sev-

Thanks. hral out of town PPle present.

The ball was opened with a grand

Rprthn nawh- Writing, first orize. marcn lea Dy Mr. morion lavis ana

T n;MKh- Filpt crochet scarf. Nirs. xew uiu fumg

r0

if ci T ..V!.

... a y. iuary oaxun; xmk

C 1 giving sand table

f

a

house and furniture.

1 aJ

is;

- I l.'A iJ 1'. ,r

j a v

:l fir-' ;-?-

Faithful, daily service; low run running
ning running cost; infrequent repairs
That is the experience of thou thousands
sands thousands of users of Dodge Brothers
Business Car, in every state in
the Union.

AUTO SALES CO.,
Elack Taylor
Ocala, Fla., Phone 348

w tt n rw ti rw 11 tt tt pt rr n s r n b r ri jv n i r

kl LA it 1A. 1A fcl .1 UliHH li.

ilgli ess f grove apsrab(m:
are materlaly r eiicefi &y;cfc
n D fl P IP

darts.'' saaii wm- -:

F1
i ji

1 iilHi

Membership in the Florida Citrus Exchange rajssre
onb the ability to co-operate. No initiation fee,
no mem2?erBhip dues. For information, consult die
manager of nearest association or sub-exchange, or
write to the business manager at Tampa.

FOR SALE
LARGE LUE GIM GONG
ORANGE TREES.
Will DeUver and Plant for
$5.50 EACH
The Large Trees.
WARTMANN NURSERY CO.
Ocala, Fla.
10-14, deod-tf
. ;.

-Wit. A. TINSilAN
CONTRACTOR"
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Estimates Furnished Free

Phone No. 526, 215 W. 5th St., Ocala

-Have your mirrors re-silvered. All

vork called, for, delivered and guar
anteed. Ocala Mirror and Plating

v worKS, xonge oiock, ron

pnone

104.

King

0-tf

Christmas Greeting Cards
OF THE BETTE MUD
Our new line of Steel engraved
Greeting Cards in exclusive de designs
signs designs is now ready for inspection
Samples and Prices submitted upon request
J. P. STEVENS ENGRAVING CO.
ATLANTA, GEORGIA

first prize.

slon coffee and sandwiches were en

Irene Bonds: Devil's food cake, first oyedt and the dance continued until

the wee sma nours oi tne morning

The Davis orchestra furnished the

prize.

Augusta Holt: Baking powder bis

cuit, second prize.

music.

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

THURSDAY AUCTION CLUB

Episcopal
' (John J. Neighbour, Rector)
First Sunday in Advent
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. nu- Sunday school.

1 la. m. Morning prayer and ser

The members of the Thursday aft

ernoon auction club were entertained

yesterday afternoon by Mrs. L. R

Chazal, the meeting being changed on

account of other attractions Thanks

giving afternoon. Two tables of play

ers were present, including only tne

""OH. I 1 I ewr

and! .. .. m

7:30 p. m. Evening prayer

sermon.

Tuesday, 10 a. m., corporate com

munion for Woman's Auxiliary. Feast
of St. Andrew's Day..

-
Baptist
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Public worship with ser-

ers for the afternoon were Mrs. Clar

ence Camp and Miss Emily Stotes

bury, who were rewarded with ap

propriate prizes, after which dainty
refreshments were served by the

hostess. t!

OCALA BOYS AT AMHERST

mon Subject, "Living Underground. 2W Fort

6:30 p

Y. P. U.

7:30 p. m

mon, "iinaing uoa;

m. Junior and Senior B.

here to

avenue, Ocala, Fla., came

v m ,oi..- enter Amherst College and joined the
Evening worship. Ser- chi1Phiraternity. When he return-

ed this year he brought with him his

Charles

brother. Robert, and Charles and

TO MAKE BORDEAUX MIXTURE RalPh 9ullen' o l

pledged tnemseives 10 Kai rni anu

imtan rnrrfru AuaaIsI m OhiM were recentlv initiated, ucaia now

FOR

PHONE

mm.

SUGAR
per Pound
12-pound bag of
Pillsbury Flour

.........S1.05

24-pound bag of
Pillsbury Flour
Self Rising Flour .
12 pound bag-- ...
Self Rising Flour
24 pound bag ....
Compound Lard
per pound.
Baltimore Tomatoes -
two cans for ... . 1
CampbelFs Pork and Beans
two cans i for. Li. ... -.
Sunmaid Raisins
per package

Two Phones
377 aenl 162

Directions for Preparation of Great
; Enemy of Plant DiMS

MRS. BETTIE ALDRIDGE
Mrs. Bettie Aldridge died at the

home of her son. Mr. W. L. Aldridge

has the largest representation at Am
herst of any southern "community ex

cept Washington, D. C.

That ever-popular Bordeaux mix mixture
ture mixture Is great stuff for plant diseases,
says the American Forestry associa association
tion association in directing how to care tot
plants. Often It Is th case that yon

fungicides In spraying, the asaoda- ornsion, nomy morning
tlon points out, and bordeaux mixture clock, and the body, was brought to
Is the thing. However, It ihould be Ocala and prepared for shipment to
remembered that bordeaux mixture la Mrs. Aldridge's old home in Pine Pine-not
not Pine-not fatal to insects but la an effective hurst, Ga., where the funeral and in in-control
control in-control for various types of fungous tefment will take place. Pyles & Per-

disease. Here is the combination for kms of this city had charge of the

making the mixture: funeral arrangements.

copper euipnate, Diue siono w oiue
vitriol, 3 ounces.
Lump lime or hydrated lime, 3
ounces.
Water, 2 gallons.
Procure the ingredients at a drug
or seed store. If lump lime Is used,

It must be fresh

NEEDHAM -MOTOR CO. v
General Repairing,
Storage, Gasoline, Oils and Grease.
We use genuine Ford Parts. Cars washed, 51.00
AGENTS FOR
SCRIP P S -B O OTH SIX
Phone 252 Cor. Oklawclia asi Orsogc
- Used Cars for Sale

NOTICE, EASTERN STARS

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

Ocala Chapter No. 29, 0.;E. S., will

observe -Memorial Day in the Masonic
lall at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon.

Instead of lump! All Eastern Stars and friends are in-

lime, some prefer fresh hydrated lime. Ivited to attend.
This is lime to which enough water toj Mrs. Lilliam Simmons, W. M.

dry-slake It has been added. It W ft Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

powder and does not require Biasing.
Use containers of .wood, glass or
earthenware. In one container dis

solve the copper sulphate In about Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.

one-half gallon of hot water and then jj. meets on the first and third

dilute with enough cold water toljhursday evenings of each month at (jk)

make a total of 1 gallons; or wrap 17.30 o'clock until further notice,
the copper sulphate In a small piece a. L. Lucas, W. M.

of cheese-cloth, fill a quart Jar with jg Brown. Secretary,

cold water and suspend the copper

sulphate In the top of the water; to WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

a couple of hours it wui De aissoivu. Fort Camp No. 14 meets at

in anotner vessel TTT K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec-

NICE, RIPE

laeenas and n.

ple

dilute with enough water to make 0Rd and fourth Friday. Visiting sov-

are now being sold on the Seaboard
team tracks, near the Union station,
Wholesale and .vRetail-
Bananas, per Pound, 8c. Apples, per Bushel, $2.00
Bananas, per doz. 35c. Apples, per Peck, .55

&rSZ-- & -Ty -Z-- -Z-- -Z-- -S.-

gallons. If hydratea lime is uaeo,
simply mix It with water. Then pour
these two solutions together, peortsg
the solution of copper sulphate slowly.

reigns are always welcome.

J. C. Bray, C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

Into the mixture of lime and water, 0CALA LODGE No. 286, B. P. O. E. j

stirring vigorously wnue mm prvcmiw

Is under way.
proper mixing.

The stirring laauree

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets

the second and fourth Tuesday eve-

nines of each month. Visiting breth-

ren always welcome. toage rooms

Ready for Emergenoy Work,
Tha rnnhtlA fKaaster UUlt la ft Tfl

ly formed branch of the America (upstairs over Troxler'a and the Book

Cross which is compieceu ,ocsmumm Sh0Pi 113 Mam street.

and ready to respona msxauwj
a a eartnnm p!dfnt Or disaster. Tsft

,Mlfnn.rhM nf this bodv are at Ec

vcauHw fcV1
ton, and the membership consists 01
several hundred persons scattered

around New England who stand reaay Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
to answer any call. It Includes doc- hel(1 every Monday evening at 7:30 1
tors, nurses and assistants, ft cossplet j t tbe castie hall, over the G.

200-bed hospital with all the essentials, c Greene Co. druestore. A cordial

auch as clothing, food, medicines and welcome to visiting brothers.

X-ray apparatus, wiia erwrwuu
7ht ii otmw hft railed for, even to ta

a Y. Miller, E. R.

E. J. Crook, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

rhsrft nd ash cans. Tfie-fletaus oti

thu nwrsnizatlon are said to be 1

wsTY,Taf. tht it conld be moved w$S

In one hour's time from the w

the call.

J. W. Akin, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of E. & S.

I!
!
I
II

CITY TAX NOTICE

City taxes and licenses due.
A discount of 2 per cent allowed on
city taxes if paid in November. The
tax rate slightly reduced.
'. W. W. Clyatt,
4-tf Gty Tax Collector.

Advertising builds busissss.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
CareJul estimates made on all ed.-

tract work. Gives more and better

work f(T the money than any other

contractor in the city.

Gef the habit f readis? the ads.

One Frltnd

nnn of mv most embarrmsstaj

ments came soon after I was eurrtad.
n4ian T mat on tAA ACaUalntSilCe ftUd

M. AA MU i
begged to know why she had cere
vat been to call upon me. Bather cg14

ly she replied, "I did not know t21
you wished me to, as I received BOjW

horrified and embarrassed to talmx the
had been forgotten when the IMf
were made up, I lost my-head cad

blurted out: "Oh, but yoo know we
only sent these to our frfaada." Cae?

urally after that I had cae frlead lase.

Chicago Tribune.

Accommodatlfig.
"Stop hey, stop r yelled an ezSSted
looking fanner, rnnnteg twar4
road as we passed In our ess. l!y

mena pux on me Drm tra nm .. M w. tn

LIVED LONG OH FRUGAL DIET

Englishman Who Died In 1680 Proved

. That It Was POMidie to tKe
Out Existence Cheaply.

Thomas F. Curby, the champion
eater of Massachusetts, declared that

dyspepsia Is the result of eating too
little; and not too much. His Sunday

dinner consisted of thirteen lobsters,
sixty eggs, and one hundred oysters.
At the other end of the scale must be

placed old Roger Crab, the first vegetarian-
who died September 11, 1680,

after proving that man could live
on 75 cents a year. Originally a hab haberdasher
erdasher haberdasher In a biz way of business at

Chesham, England, a free liver and
drinker of strong ales, he -got re religion"
ligion" religion" also dyspepsia In middle life,
ld his stock, gave the proceeds to the

rr- mnA tor to living In ft hut on

ro.fftrth!riB-s a week. Instead

MaMrig a Battery Over
To hear some folks talk you'd
think an old battery could be made
over into a brand new one, but It
can't be done.
But we do go the limit in helping
yon keep your battery in fighting trim.
We're headquarters for the Still Bet Better
ter Better Willard Battery with Threaded
Rubber Insulation the kind selected
by 136 passenger-car and motor motortruck
truck motortruck builders.
fleala Storage Battery Co.
; 20 N. Main St
Ocala, Florida

ol

little boy who came from the Isgcss
to the road and then dose to the car,
"Look It over," said bis father as
the' bey walked all around us,
runntag machine Is called an ftcta."
-All xlghV? said the boy at 1&5 "1

the 'old

man' he lived two centuries too soon
to call It little Mary- Ma cup ol
water; and. Instead of roast mutton,
mKhtt with bran, and pudding made

with bran and turnip-leaves chopped
together.- And n this diet he lived to

ripe eld age. surviving repeated
onilmUnn and tSSSSrlSQTlTPPZt fSt

1 1 H tf lnrrTii mum i ifri rtt s. tk : Wl

t,w JT TTr'if f.- f-

-wtj m fit ifi

-f 1

4
(5)



OCALA EVENING STA& SATURDAY,' NOVEMBER 27, 1920

H C A L A

CHREffi

If you have any society items,
phone to five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. George Nash of Or Orlando
lando Orlando are visitors in the city for a
few days.
5?Ajfnn !)1w9v t hp. had fresh at

City FISH Market, 9 Ft. King Ave. tf
Mf; Sam Ham, a popular young

man of Gainesville, was a guest at

the dance last night.

Insist upon having Federal Bread.
It's the best 23-6t

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ditto and son,
Frank spent Thanksgiving at their

place on Paradise Island.

It's an easy name to remember
Federal always ask for Federal if

you want the best bread to be had. 6t

Mrs. Ji W. Davis and Mrs. Fallow

will entertain circle number one of

the Methodist missionary society on
Monday afternoon, at 3:30 o'clock at

the home of Mrs. Davis.

Lieut and Mm. Mileau and child

of Arcadia, are guests of Dr. and Mrsi.

H. F. Watt, for several days.

Salt and fresh water fish, oysters,

shrimp, etc, at City FISH Market,
No. 9 Fort King avenue. 27-tf

Mrs. Grumbles and daughter, Miss

Marie Grumbles and Mrs. D. B. Kib Kib-Ier
Ier Kib-Ier of Dunnellon, were fair visitors

yesterday.

Don't "fail to visit the Guarantee
Jlotbing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell is guaranteed. We're

Ighiing for QUALITY not prices, tf

Mr. A. W. Keeffe of Gainesville was

a Thanksgiving and fair visitor in the

city, a guest at the home of his moth

er and sisters.

Miss Margaret McNeil returned last

night from Hastings, where she spent
Thanksgiving with friends.

Mrs. R. L. Martin of Lake Weir is

visting her daughter, Mrs. H. B. Pot

ter in Jacksonville and attending the

preaching of Billy Sunday.

W. K. Lane, M. D, Physician and

Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,

Ocala, Fla. tf

Always ask your grocer for Federal
Bread, and insist upon getting it.
Youll always find it fresh and crisp.
Miss Mabel M. Mock of Electra,
Mrs. Sallie M. Green Kendrick, and

Miss Geneva and Carlos Coggins of

Weirsdale were visitors to the city

today.

Celery and cranberries. Cook's

Market and Grocery, phone 243. 17-tf

Charter No. 10578

Reserve District No. 6

Prof. H. E. Bierly, formerly of Chat Chat-nooga,
nooga, Chat-nooga, now of Tallahassee, is in the

city on business.

Mrs.' Frank Mustin and little son re

turned to their home at Okeechobee
yesterday after a pleasant Thanksgiv

ing spent in the city, the guests of
relatives.

Mr. R. L. Mark of Jacksonville, for

merly a well known citizen of Ocala,

was a visitor yesterday and was kept

busy greeting his many friends.

Henry B. Johnson of Palatka and

Miss Nellie Mae McQuaig of Lake

Kerr, were married by Judge Smith
in his office Wednesday evening. They

will make their home in Palatka.

Mr. and Mrs. Mason Tison and chil

dren of Gainesville, have returned to

their" home after a brief visit in the
city with Mrs. Tison's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Howell.

REPORT OF CONDITION OF

E AIID CHAMBUSS IIATI0I1AL BAI1K,

726,920.42
- 213.83

196,569.00

. At Ocala, jn the State of Florida, at the Close of Business on Nov. 15, 1920
RESOURCES
'.-.'
1. (a) Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,
i 1 1 U A 789 SOS i)

CAcepi. must; sij-jwii hi u auu P

Deduct:
(d) Notes and bills rediscounted with Federal

Reserve Bank (other than bank acceptances
sold) (see Item 54a) ...........$56,675.00 56,675.00
2. Overdrafts, unsecured, $213.83
4. U. S. Government securities owned:
(a) Deposited to secure circulation (U. S. bonds
' par value) . 50,000.00
(d) Pledged as collaternal for state or other de deposits
posits deposits or bills payable .................. 130,000.00
(f ) Owned and unpledged 15,735.00

(h) War Savings Certificates and Thrift Stamps
actually owned . .
Total U. S. Government securities ......
5. Other bonds, securities, etc:
(b) Bonds (other than U. S. bonds) pledged to
. secure postal savings deposits. ..........
(c) Bonds and securities (other than U. S. se se-rnritip
rnritip se-rnritip tiledced as collateral for state or

other deposits (postal excluded) or bills
payable .. ........... ..7. ..

(e) Securities other than U. S. bonds (not in including
cluding including stocks) owned and unpledged .... 39,45829
Total bonds, securities, etc., other than U. S.. .
" 7. Stock of Federal Reserve Bank, (50 per cent of
subscription) .'. ,...t.
8. (a) Value of banking house, owned and unin
cumbered .. ..
9. Furniture and fixtures .
10. Real estate owned other than banking house..
11. Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank.
13. Cash in vault and net amounts due from nation-

ai uaima . ..
15. Exchanges for clearing house .......
10. Checks on other banks in the same city or town
as reporting bank (other than Item 15) ..
Total of Items 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16. 133,195.68
17. Checks on banks located outside of city or town
of reporting bank and other cash items. ...
18. Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due
f rom U. S. Treasurer ..................
19. Interest earned but not collected (approximate)
on notes and bills receivable not past due..

834.00

2,000.00

36,500.00

77,958.29
3,000.00
84,500.00
3,500.00
14,034.96
58,319.82
121,290.97
i 8,496.47
3,408.24
1,291.22
2,500.00
2,500.00

' TOTAL...... ....
LIABILITIES
21. Capital stock paid in ............ 7w........
22. Surplus fund ...
23. (a) Undivided profits
24. Interest and discount, collected or credited in
. advance of maturity and not earned (ap (approximate)
proximate) (approximate) 26. Amount reserved for all interest accrued .....
27. Circulating notes outstanding
30. Net amounts due to banks, bankers and trust
companies in the United States and foreign
countries (other than included in Items 28
or 29) v 1.
31. Certified checks outstanding
32. Cashier's checks on own bank outstanding."...
Total of Items 28, 29, 30, 31 and 32. ........ V
Demand deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to reserve (deposits payable within 30
days):
33. Individual deposits subject to check
S4. Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days
n (other than for money borrowed) ........
25. State, county or other muniicpal deposits secur
ed by pledge of assets of this bank. ......
Total of demand deposits (other than bank de deposits)
posits) deposits) subject to reserve, Items 33, 84, 35,
36, 37 and 38
Time deposits subject to reserve (payable after
30 days, or subject to 30 days or more notice,
v and postal savings:)
S9. Certificates of deposit (other than for money
. borrowed) . . ..."
41. Postal savings deposits
42. Other time deposits
Total of time deposits subject to reserve, items
39, 40, 41 and 42 .............
47. Bills payable, other than with Federal Reserve
Bank (including all obligations-representing
money borrowed other than redis rediscounts)
counts) rediscounts) .. .. .
48. Bills payable with Federal Reserve Bank. .....

$1,254,503.22

$ 50,000.00
50,000.00
2,568.21

- 5,500.00
3,000.00
49,500.00

53,966.43
254.08
19,785.45

74,005.96

568,105.55

.537,036.65
19,405.00
11,663.90

32,200.53
745.03
328377.94

361,823.50

TOTAL
4. (a) Liabilities for rediscounts with Federal Re-

70,000.00
20,000.00
$1,254,503.22

56,675.00

T. T. MUNROE,

Abruzzi seed rye, $4 per bushel.
Rust proof seed oats, $1.50 per bushel,
Ocala Seed Store. 22-tf

Mr. Frank S. Moorhead and son,

Mr. Grady .Moorhead of Charleston,

S. C, are visitors in the city for a

few days, renewing acquaintances

with friends of former years.

serve Bank (see Item Id)..... ..

Total contingent liabilities (54 a, b, c and d)
(not including items in schedule 23) ...... 56,675.00
55. Of the total loans and discounts shown above, the amount on which
interest and discount was charged at rates in excess of those permitted by
law (Sec. 5197, Rev. Stat.) exclusive of notes upon which total charge not
to exceed 50 cents was made, was (none). The number of such loans was
(none.) -V. . -
STATE OF FLORIDA, :
COUNTY OF MARION, 8s: i
I, DeWitt Griffin, cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above "statement is true to the best' of my knowledge and belief.
DeWITT GRIFFIN. Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn before Correct Attest:

IXiC tnis iOin uay oi imuciiiuw, - a. x. uuniu,

Messrs. Alfred MacKay of Dunnel

Ion and Joe Borden of Newberry, were

visitors 'in town yesterday, having

ccme especially for the dance last

evening at the Woman's Club.

WThen you buy fish from us they axe

dressed ready for cooking. Oysters

and, shrimp.- City FISH Market, No.
9 Fort King avenue. 27-tf

Mrs. M. E." Ervin of St. Petersburg

has arrived in the city to spend a
short time with her daughter and

parents, Miss Ruth Ervin and Mr.

and Mrs. R. A. Carlton, and family.

Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Frink and

daughter, Bettie returned : yesterday

to their home at Sumica after spend spending
ing spending Thanksgiving week in the city,
guests of Mrs. Frink's father,, Mr. D.

E. Mclver.

Mr. J. M. Prosser of Winona, Minn.

is one of the most recent arrivals in
the city and during his short stay has

made many friends who will learn

with much pleasure that he. will in all

probability permanently locate in our

town, v

THE MERRY CHRISTMAS

Christmas that merry season when

all the earth is glad and the very sen sentiment
timent sentiment of which brings to mind and
heart a more, united brotherhood, and

a closer, dearer relationship, is again

at hand.

The obligations the day imposesr

the exchange of tokens of esteem and

remembrances and the trouble of se

lecting same can be eliminated this

year by instilling sentiment in your

gifts to dear friends and relatives.

Your photograph will carry your

message of good will and regard more

eloquently than you cotild express in

any other way a lasting, precious re

membrance.

Make your appointment for a sit

ting early.
EUGENE A. REVELS,
High Grade Portraits,

14 N. Main St., Ocala, Fla. 27-2t

rsT WAV v7r "'"

vv o ? i

v a

visit r:LT.i

Dinina the nm fete

Have a week-of-joy and smile!

3

A I rami Umi Psteaat will k ntat ath
L P.lma- X waaiHml MrLu Paiuat will

be Bmmmtm Bay Tka wiater Tariit S S-mi
mi S-mi will ke wila ftm, ml tkla is way w celebrata
4Sb aaarly appaia-l-Arthur
Pryov Faxaooa Dand
will lira Daily Caaoert i Eayal Pala Park
traat ttnaraaaar ta ApriL

Gaif. Teaaia. Fiaaisi. Yacktia. UaUnafr

v Smri Ra(ki. Polo mmi Afiatioa.

at ittMim mm-w eoen.

, 1 t'f AAaaaawm

Ji-'.

1

0

car.

BULL FIGHTS AGAIN

POPULAR IN MEXICO

Apalachicola oysters every day.

Cook's Market and Grocery, phone

243, North Main street. ; 17-tf

- Mrs. Ji D. Hart and daughter of

Sanford have returned to their home
after having spent a pleasant Thanks

giving in the city guests at the home

of Mrs. Hart's' sister, Mrs. J. A
Thompson. . V

Mrs. L. M. Green of Live Oak spent

Thanksgiving in the city as the guest

cf Miss Pearl Keeffe. Mrs. Green as

Miss Marjory Taylor made her home

in Ocala for several years and her

friends were glad to have her back

again.

Meet me at the American Cafe.

Union Station, Ocala, for a regular

dinner family style. Best dinner in

4he state for 75c. Eat and drink: all

you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to

2:S0p. m. 17-tf

Mr. R. E. Downes, formerly of Sum Sum-merfield
merfield Sum-merfield and Ocala, but for the past
two years residing in -the north, has

returned to Marion county, where he

will in all probability locate again.

Mr. Downes' host of friends are giv
ing him a cordial welcome.

Mr. and Mrs. Leslie f Anderson left
this afternoon for Tampa, for .a visit
until Tuesday atHhe home of the for

mer's brother, Mr. C. L. Anderson,
and family. They will then return to
the city to conclude their visit at the
home, of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson.

f Mr. and Mrs: L. E. Yonce are now

making their home with the latter's

parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Yonge,

until Mr. J. D. Cobb and family va vacate
cate vacate the house on South Third streev

which Mr. Yonce recently purchased
and where he and Mrs. Yonce will

make their home.

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Oliver left' yes

terday for St. Petersburg, whejre they

will be for the next several weeks.

Mr. and Mrs. Oliver were married in

Ocala about ten days ago and the lat

ter as Miss Marjorie Howell was one of
Ocala 's most talented young ladie3
and her friends regret that her mar marriage
riage marriage will take her elsewhere.

Mexico City, Nov. 11. American

fans never welcomed the opening of

the baseball season with more enthus

iasm than did. "corrida", levers in the

Mexican capital greet the return of

bullfights, after four years of prohi

bition. V. Flaming placards on every

billboard announced that "El ,Toreo,"
the huge bull ring here, would again

e the scene of battle to death and

the newspapers in ; news stories and

editorials heralded the opening of the
season, .which was auspiciously inau

gurated the latter part of October and

will run until the lattej part of Jan

uary, , ;

During this period some of the

world's best matadors, most of whom

have been fighting in Spain, will ap

pear. ; Among those who have been

engaged at fancy prices are Adolfo
Gaona, Ernesto Pastor, Luis Freg,

Fernandez Manalete and Juan Sil

veti.

The opening of the season with Sil

veti, a Mexican favorite, and "Ange-

lete," a Spanish youngster, appearing

jointly, was a festive occasion. At

the last moment there had been a dis

agreement with the government both

as to the amount of taxes to be paid

by the promoters and as to the safety
of the immense ampitheater which for
almost four years has been in practi

cal disuse.
r

All difficulties were finally removed
and Sunday" afternoon found 25000
cheering spectators awaiting the en entrance
trance entrance of the first bull. Diplomats,
high federal and civic officials, the

city's social aristocracy paid their six

pesos each to sit in the shade and
watch the spectacle, while several
thousand pelados (peons) were glad
to sit in the sun and pay two pesos
each for the privilege. It was a. gala
day and six bulls were dispatched in

record time.

Bullfights are held on Sunday after afternoons
noons afternoons and on the days of fiesta and

Mexico City's glorious winter season

which admits of ho rain' assures per

feet weather. Six bulls are generally

killed, and clever matadors will com

plete the kill in an hour and a half.

Gaona, Pastor, Freg and Belmonte
are said to receive from 3000 to 12,000

pesos each for an afternoon's work.

(Normally a 'Mexican peso is worth

50 cents.)

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

Rates: Six lines, maximum, one time,

25c: three times. 50c; six times, ic..

one- month. S3. Payable in advance.

HOUSEHOLD Goods for sale. See

L A. Gabel, phone 362. 26-Gt

ALL THE PEOPLE OF FLORIDA
are invited to come to Miami during this great
celebration, which we hope will help in adding
to the State of Florida .many millions of dol dol-lars
lars dol-lars in value, inasmuch as this entertainment
""is given to promote the general lengthening
of. the tourist' season in Florida.
MIAMI CHAMBER OF COMMERCE

in if

I

When -Buying Furniture

It pays to deal with an old reputable
firm nearly 30 years ve have devoted
to furnishing homes with fine
"GRAND RAPIDS'; 1 : I
Furniture as well as the morr: medium
priced lines. Also Floor Coverings,
Draperies, etc. ;

ijjli

isijj
VI1

ii

1 W: "';

hi

?1V

COLUMBIA TALKING MACHINES
'...' :; 1 and .
s COLUMBIA RECORDS s
Let us continue to serve vou. ; ; -; ;
Mail Orders a Specialty.

CHWIGKS
7 and 9 E. Bay StT Jacksonville, Florida
The Store Convenient forShoppers.

t Si

lii

i i

Ills!

!!!

sin

iii.

CHERO-COLA WOOD YARD We are

prepared to furnish oak or pine
wood for either stove or fireplace
on short notice. We deliver your
mnnev's worth Dromntly. Give us a

trial order. Chero-Cola Woodyard,

. phone 167. 2b-lm

FOR SALE If you want a good
I Unnn.

nome, grove or.iann, arauug
tiful lakes, where prices are reas reasonable,
onable, reasonable, address Box 58. Candler,
Fla. 2a-3t

i SEEDS"-New spring seed catalogue

will soon be ready, for distnbtition;
send name at once so there will be
no delay in receiving your copy
when the book is ready. Kilgore
Seed Co., Plant City, Fla. 25-5t

FOR SALE Florida BLACK RYE,

at 3:25 per bushel. J. P. Smitn,
Ebb, Fla. 15-I2t

WOOD FOR SALE $1 and $2 loads

of oak and pine wood. Phone Zl
residence. E. Bomolini. 18-I8t

FOR EXCHANGE A 1919 model, 5-

passenger Oaxland six automobile.
Will, trade for a good Ford touring
car or sell very cheap for cash. Ad Address
dress Address Exchange, care the Star of office,
fice, office, Ocala, Fla. 24-3t

FOR RENT My entire home ..which--

can be used as two apartments, on
Orange avenue. For further partic particulars
ulars particulars see me or call Mrs. Martha
Williams at the home of Mrs. R. S.
Hall, Fort King avenue. 19-tf,
z. v

FOR SALE 1917 model Ford tour

ing car, or will trade for real es estate.
tate. estate. S. S. Savage Jr. 19-Gt.

FOR SALE 25,000 stalks improved

Japanese seed cane, at $2 per hun hundred.
dred. hundred. Mayo-Lyles-Cauthen Farm,
Summerfield. lG-tf

WANTED A good farmer- to farm

on shares. Also would like to plant
ten, fifteen or twenty acres of oats
oh shares. I have good land near
town. W. D. Carn. 15-tf
!ABBAGE PLANTS Protected from

frost by overheads irrigation. Char-.

leston Wrakefield,' Early Summer,
Lupton's best Long Island seed,
$1.00 per thousand; special price in
large quantities. Parcel post or- 4
ders" 25 cents per thousand extra.
J. R. Davis Farms, Bartow, Fla. tf

FOR SALE Seed cane, $12 per thou

sand; two large mules, $450 for
the pair; one fresh jersey cow and
three -weeks old calf, $75. Apply
tor N. W. Ilarison, Oklawaha, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 19-12t

ill - : L - JM1

Misses Minnie Lee and Frances
Carlisle are visitors in- Jacksonville,
the. guests of realtives. They went
especially to attend the fair and hear
Billy Sunday. Their mother, Mrs. J.
B. Carlisle, who has been visiting hi
Georgia for some time, will join her
daugthers Sunday. Mrs. Carlisle will
remain several weeks in Jacksonville
before returning home, but the Misses
Carlisle will return home Monday.

PA HAD

BETTER

And it's -time you were beginning to
think of the presents you intend giv giving
ing giving on that joyous occasion.

The following were among Friday's
visitors at the fair: Misses Bessie
Finley and Mildred Livingstone Ken Kendrick,
drick, Kendrick, Mrs. R. L.' Brinson Eureka,

Miss Olive Jones Oak, Misses Gladys

and Ava Lee Colson and Bessie Hen Hendry
dry Hendry Cornell, Mrs. W. Nichols Summer-

field, Misses Frankline Marsh and
Willie Credle, Mrs. Kate Meadows and

Mrs. Nilla Smith Anthony, Mrs. J. W.

Gardner and Miss Juanita Gardner

Summerfield, Mrs. J. C. Smoak and
Amber Lee Mixson Flemington,'Miss
Fay Giliis Gaitor, Mrs. L. B. Griggs
Lynne, Miss Minnie Livingston San Santos,
tos, Santos, Mrs. S. F. Hickman Munrie,.Ind.,
Mrs. H. G. Shealy Sparr. Mrs. R. A.
Roberts Rockford, 111., Mrs. D. F. Sim

mons Citra, Mrs. J. WT. Stevens Fort
McCoy, Miss Martha Rogers Lees-

burg, Mrs. J. H. Bradley Evinston,

Miss Hattie L. Aycock Atlanta, Mrs.

Frank Newton and Mrs. E. M. Howard

lEr1?ke, and Misses Helen and

Our lirie of Jewelry consists of eve

rything from a small inexpensive

Stick Pin to a Gold Watch or a dia

mond Ring. Many new novelties t to
select from if you call early.
J. Charles Smith
The Jeweler &. Watchmaker
West Side Courthouse Square

J. II. SPENCER

W. R. PEDRICK

is

t

AGENCY

We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.

GOODYEAR AND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES

Exclusive Agents for "VESTA BATTERY, 18 Mo. Guarantee
j An Up-to-Date Battery Service Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service. .. -.
GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.

OR SALE OR TRADE One second
hand 2-hp. International engine,
one new steel bur cornmeal mill;
will trade for anything. D. N.
Mathews, G09 Second St.. Ocala. 6t

WOOD Oak and pine, cut to any

length; delivered on short notice.
Phone Mrs. E. L. Howell, Oak.
(phone charges paid.) ) 11-tf

WANTED Something to do to help

pay expenses while my wife is in
the hospital here. Some experience
in mercantile business. Can furnish
references. Would consider perma permanent
nent permanent position. Phone me at Marion
County Hospital. W. IL Hender-,
son. 24-31

WANTED A man with a truck to

haul oranges at Eastlake. Steady
job for a week or en days Call or
phone Eastlake Investment Com Company,
pany, Company, Eastlake, Fla. 24-4t

FOR SALE 140-acre farm, 100 acres

improved, 40 acres timber. Splendid
land. Also 20-acre home on a fine
lake, near nice small tewn. Ad Address
dress Address Box 58, Candler, Fla. 25-3t

FOR SALE Ten acres of land in

Marion county, near Belleview.
Write owner, Geo. J. Hummel, 219
Marie Ave., St. Paul, Minn. 19-Ct

FOR SALE Half dozen Plymouth

Rock pullets and one cockerel; not
fancy; S1.50 each. See H. S. Wes Wesson.
son. Wesson. 27-3t

FOR SALE Good milk cow. just

fresh with heifer calf. C. A. Hol Hol-loway,
loway, Hol-loway, 715 Lime street, phone 378,
Ocala. 27-Gt

SPENCER-PEDRK K MOTOR CO.
PHONE 271

t a
II
ri
ti
H
1!

Ocala

Florida

STRAIGHT
IO

1

1 v an

STRA1CHT

Better and more pleasing than

u mild nay ana. cigar.
?i-T- 7- 7- r

jTJit your ucauzr rvr yuar ravurjic aye
If your dealer cant supply yourwrfie vs.

I. LEWIS CIGAR M'FG.CO.Hev'.xkJU.

Largest Independent Cgar Faxtoru silhe World

RAILE1GA0 SOHEDUL

Arrival and departure of passenger
tra ns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrira
2:20 am JacksonvilIe-NYork 2:10 am
1 :Lo pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville -4:05 pm
Tampa-
2:J.ram Manatee- 4:05 ia
St. Petersburg
2:1b am Tampa 2:15 am
1 :f0 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:S5 pm
i .Or T n a. n a i r r

ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. U.
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:43 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3: "3 pn
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13
2:42 am St.Pet3brg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:!25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 nm TInmosassa 1 :30 nm

110:13pm Leesburg G:42am

4:45 pm Gainesville 11 :5u an
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"'Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
Have your mirrors re-silvered. All
work called for, delivered and guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. Ocala 2Iirror and Pli-Works:-
Yonffe block. Fort IT;

veni



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